3 edition of Chapter 5 Fixed-line broadband found in the catalog.
Open Access Unrestricted online accessCreative Commons by-nc-nd/4.0/English
|Statement||Taylor & Francis|
|Publishers||Taylor & Francis|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 62 p. :|
|Number of Pages||45|
Japans high-speed Internet access services such as ADSL, CATV Internet and FTTH are considered the cheapest and fastest state-of-the-art services drawing international attention. In this book the author introduces the current status of broadband services in Japan and their recent development in competition policy. An econometric model is proposed and discussed to analyse access demand. The purpose of the analysis is to understand quantitively the current status of the rapidly developing Japanese broadband services while providing an academic and practical basis for conceiving prospective competition policies. File Size: 8MB.
Wireless illustrates another challenge to achieving technology neutrality: with different services—including fixed terrestrial service such as MMDS and mobile services—assigned to different frequency bands, allocating scarce spectrum among these would seem to require making technology- and service-specific trade-offs. At this point in time it is hard to conclude what the overall shape of the market will be. An interesting question is whether this could be a competitive outcome. 26 Release of NBN Co's new Statement of Expectations SoE by shareholder ministers in May 2014 and the Corporate Plan 2014—17 by NBN Co in November 2014 provided further evidence of an incremental watering-down of the Minister's November 2013 commitment to roll out the NBN to underserved areas first.
The value of spectrum that must be cleared through such a voluntary process is reduced even more by uncertainty about the final cost of clearing. NBN Co would need to consider a range of factors including cost, logistics and reasonable operational efficiency.
Assessing the Degree of Competition Precise data are limited, but the deployment numbers presented in of this report suggest that facilities-based competition in broadband is beginning to occur in the United States, with ILECs and cable operators undertaking large-scale deployments in many locations across the nation, and overbuilders entering a Chapter 5 Fixed-line broadband of markets.
Publication of the OECD Communications Outlook alternates every year with the OECD Internet Economy Outlook latest edition published in October 2012.
Policy makers seeking to promote rapid, efficient broadband deployment should assess the effectiveness of strategies that help avoid these risks—including demand stimulation and aggregation, grant and loan programs, and municipal initiatives fostering market entry and competition.
it is likely some lower speed observations are due to a person's selection of a cheaper internet provider plan, thus producing slower speeds; and• The regional analysis section of the report provides an extensive research study on different regional and country-wise Fixed-Line Broadband Access Equipments industry to help players plan effective expansion strategies.
Rather than mandate particular technological solutions, the FCC has tended in recent years to address technology via selected performance requirements against which industry groups could develop specific standards, and even these activities seem to have diminished over time. I think they have a reasonable expectation, despite the complexity of this information management, that they are going to get something that is approximating the truth in terms of their experience.
These include licensing sufficient amounts of coverage e. And, more recently, universal service has been interpreted to mean touch-tone service and access to more advanced services. Evolution in technology or business strategy could significantly change the nature and terms of competition.
Chapter 5 Fixed-line broadband Middle East and Africa GCC Countries and Egypt• It sets out the parame ters under which the FCC is to review and eliminate federal regulations that may act as market-entry barriers for entrepreneurs in providing telecommunications. If robust facilities competition were achieved, it might be possible to back away from existing unbundling mandates, and it might remove the impetus for initiating new mandates in the future such as those contemplated under the rubric of cable open access.
The Federal Pole Attachment Act in Chapter 5 Fixed-line broadband requires utilities to provide cable companies with nondiscriminatory access to poles, ducts, conduits, and rights-of-way.
While various international and national efforts are underway to enhance access to these communities, more multi-stakeholder partnerships are needed to accelerate progress.
The federal government has also intervened in the form of the e-rate program, originating in the Telecommunications Act of 1996 and launched in 1998, to provide funds partial or matching support for high-speed access for schools, libraries, and health care facilities.
Cable, DSL, and wireless providers can offer relatively comparable applications and services.
88, Broadband Internet Access Act; S.
2 Bills that would provide financial incentives include H.
39 Responding to the concerns raised at the hearing in Terrigal, the department at one point rejected the argument that the information on the website was inaccurate, but later qualified this response by rejecting claims that the website itself was 'totally inaccurate'.